man: that moment. woman: it was a moment that changed my life. i'd been training with my team for months and, now, we had been called up for the first time -- the real deal. wildfires were getting dangerously close to homes. at that moment, i got my first taste of just how important the guard is to my community. announcer: see how the guard can be an important part of your life, at nationalguard.com.
end with a diagnosis of breast cancer. and as rachael moodie found out, it doesn't have to. [rachael moodie] as soon as i knew that i was going to be having chemo, i knew i wanted to be a mom. and so my first thought is, if you're going to give me chemo, you tell me how i'm gonna be a mom. [female announcer] chemotherapy can compromise a woman's fertility. rachael turned to dr. catherine lee, a breast surgeon at moffitt cancer center in tampa, florida. [dr. catherine lee] it's really part of my responsibility i feel as a whole cancer doctor to introduce that discussion to patients of, are you interested in having children,
do you have children, if you don't, these are the things that you need to know. [female announcer] rachael went through seventeen weeks of chemotherapy, and had a double mastectomy. but before she started treatment, she began in vitro fertilization. rachael and her husband hope to start a family in 2012. to find out more about cancer-related fertility preservation, visit inside moffitt dot com or call 1 888 663 3488.